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Afghanistan-Pakistan-US

Pakistanis rally against America in Lahore, Pakistan. Protesters objected to President Donald Trump's allegation that Islamabad is harboring militants who battle U.S. forces in Afghanistan.

AP/PTI

Pakistani protesters burn a representation of the American flag and an effigy of President Donald Trump during an anti-U.S demonstration in Lahore, Pakistan. Pakistan's political, religious and military leaders have rejected President Donald Trump's allegation that Islamabad is harboring militants who battle U.S. forces in Afghanistan.

AP/PTI

Pakistani protesters burn an effigy of U.S. President Donald Trump during a protest rally in Peshawar, Pakistan. Pakistan's political and military leaders have rejected President Donald Trump's allegation that Islamabad is harboring militants who battle U.S. forces in Afghanistan.

AP/PTI

U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, left, talks with Afghan President Hamid Karzai, right, and Pakistani Army Chief Gen. Ashfaq Parvez Kayani as they take a walk during a break in a meeting, in Brussels, Belgium.

AP Photo/Evan Vucci, Pool

U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, center, laughs as Afghan President Hamid Karzai, left, and Pakistani Army Chief Gen. Ashfaq Parvez Kayani shake hands after a meeting in Brussels, Belgium. The trilateral meeting is to discuss regional security issues, and the 2014 withdrawal of NATO combat forces from Afghanistan.

AP Photo/Evan Vucci, Pool

NATO supply trucks enter Afghanistan from Pakistan at Torkham border crossing in east of Kabul, Afghanistan. The Difah-e-Pakistan group rally at Torkham protests the reopening of the NATO supply line.

AP/PTI

U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, right, helps Samira Hamidi, an Afghan citizen, with a microphone during the Afghan Civil Society event at the Okura Hotel Center in Tokyo.

AP Photo/Brendan Smialowski, Pool

Supporters of the Defense Council of Pakistan sit on the top of vehicles with party flags as they take part in a rally, in Pakistan. Prominent hardline Islamists led thousands of people in a protest against Pakistan's decision to allow the U.S. and other NATO countries to resume shipping troop supplies through the country to Afghanistan.

AP Photo/K.M. Chaudary

Afghan Foreign Minister Zalmai Rassoul, left, reaches to shake the hands of U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, center, and Pakistani Foreign Minister Hina Rabbani Khar before a Core Group Ministerial Meeting in Tokyo.

AP/PTI

Oil tankers, which were used to transport NATO fuel supplies to neighboring Afghanistan, are parked in a compound in Karachi.

AP/PTI

Foreign Secretary of Pakistan Salman Bashir (left), Deputy Foreign Minister of Afghanistan Javed Ludin (center) and U.S. Special Representative to Afghanistan and Pakistan Marc Grossman (right), participate in a joint press conference in Kabul.

AP Photo/Gemunu Amarasinghe

Pakistan's Foreign Secretary Salman Bashir, right, joins hands with Afghanistan Deputy Foreign Minister Jaweed Ludin, center, and US Special Representative for Afghanistan and Pakistan Marc Grossman prior to their joint news conference at the Foreign Office in Islamabad, Pakistan, on Tuesday, May 3, 2011. A day after the death of al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden in a U.S. led attack on a safe-house compound in Pakistan, Grossman met for a dialogue with Pakistani top officials. In response to questions from reporters, Grossman emphatically said "Osama bin Laden is dead", calling the late al-Qaida leader an "enemy" of the US, Pakistan and Afghanistan and saying that his death was a good thing.

AP/PTI

Afghan President Hamid Karzai gestures during a joint press conference with Pakistan's Prime Minister Yusuf Raza Gilani at the presidential palace in Kabul, Afghanistan.

AP/PTI

U.S. Special Representative for Afghanistan and Pakistan Richard Holbrooke speaks at a Washington Ideas Forum, at the Newseum in Washington.

AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta

Pak PM Yousuf Gilani, Afghan president Hamid Karzai, then Afghan foreign minister Rangin D. Spanta and Pak army chief Kayani at a meeting in Islamabad, May 13, 2009

AFP (From Outlook, August 30, 2010)

Gen. David Petraeus, the new commander of U.S. and NATO forces in Afghanistan, speaks during a ceremony in which he formally assumed the command in Kabul, Afghanistan.

AP Photo/Dusan Vranic

U.S. soldiers secure an area after finding a vehicle filled with explosives near Jalalabad air base in Jalalabad, Afghanistan

AP Photo/Rahmat Gul

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